The underground’s most ambitious artist comes through with another thoughtful masterpiece.
The Culture trilogy by the esteemed Atlanta trio concludes on a lukewarm note where the issue is once again quality control.
Polo G’s third studio album feels unfinished, unsatisfactory and disappointing to those already frustrated with The GOAT.
Lloyd Banks returns from his decade long hiatus to deliver a bar-heavy project which perfectly displays the duality of a street rapper’s life.
Lil Baby and Lil Durk secure their customary streams on a collab album with rapturous performances but zero shelf life.
From the Bay to LA, the two California heavyweights collide to bring forth a long overdue collaboration project that perfectly embodies West Coast gangsta rap.
The posthumous record covers all of DMX’s traditional bases but turns a cold shoulder to having his own voice heard.
The British songstress submits an album-worthy EP that is the most intimate we have heard her so far.
After half a decade of tension and beef, rappers Mach-Hommy and Westside Gunn link up for the first time after their cold war to present a classic to the culture.
Two underground titans merge their collectives together to display the family ties that stem from a relationship that goes beyond the hip-hop world.
On his first project in three years, J. Cole revives the hunger from the mixtape days to lay a foundation for something greater to come.
On his sophomore album, West London rapper AJ Tracey bags plenty of buckets, discarding the pick-n-mix approach to his debut to give a refined focus on trap production and cocky confidence.